CamarankylusAvanyu Sog (avanius)
By far the most famous phleboxulon, thanks to the vast surface area it occupies, sog is often considered the dominant form of macroscopic nereid life. Avanyu sog is one of the most prolific types, covering the landscape in various regions. Drawing from rain, lakes, or aquafers, spongy chambers within the vines swell with moisture, causing an inexorable osmotic creep that, aided by pulsating pseudomuscular tissue, transfers water along the tangled network of vines to more parched areas at prodigious rates. Thanks to this system of natural irrigation, organisms that would otherwise perish in the dry season are able to flourish.DurophyllusFeathermat (crassitextilus)
This thick weave of plants braves the cold subpolar and alpine regions of the world. Downy protrusions along the plants' lengths are coated with oil that not only keeps external surfaces dry but lowers the freezing point of internal fluids; pale red coloration helps to protect them from surprisingly harsh insolation as well. Despite these adaptations, great swaths of feathermat can be caught in permafrost, forming a layer of dead, frozen plant material which hardier nereophytes use as a nutrient source. Even in death, feathermat contributes to its harsh and unforgiving home.PluviusSea Slough (lama)
The coastal areas of Nereus are littered with ragged mats of these bronze colored vines, which cluster on beachfronts where vital nutrients are trapped below the sand. Part of a group known as the Nocamerids, sea slough produces its 'leaves' with tiny pockets of air within, generating enough overall buoyancy to keep enough of the organism afloat during high tides so it can make the most of the sunlight it receives. Given time and enough exposure to dry conditions, these floating protrusions will break loose, drifting on the waves to hopefully land and deposit seeds in a fertile new home.